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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Carl Reiner
Carl Reiner 1960 still.jpg
Reiner in a publicity photo in 1960
Born(1922-03-20)March 20, 1922
New York City, U.S.
DiedJune 29, 2020(2020-06-29) (aged 98)
EducationSchool of Foreign Service
Alma materGeorgetown University
Occupation
  • Actor
  • comedian
  • director
  • screenwriter
  • author
Years active1945–2020
Spouse(s)
(m. 1943; died 2008)
Children
Comedy career
Medium
Genres
Subject(s)

Carl Reiner (March 20, 1922 – June 29, 2020) was an American actor, comedian, director, screenwriter, and author whose career spanned seven decades. During the early years of television comedy from 1950 to 1957, he acted on and contributed sketch material for Your Show of Shows and Caesar's Hour, starring Sid Caesar, writing alongside Mel Brooks, Neil Simon, and Woody Allen. Reiner teamed up with Brooks and together they released several iconic comedy albums beginning with 2000 Years with Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks (1960). Reiner was best known as the creator and producer of, and a writer and actor on The Dick Van Dyke Show (1961–1965).[1][2]

Reiner formed a comedy duo with Mel Brooks in "The 2000 Year Old Man" and acted in such films as It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World (1963), The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming (1966), and the Ocean's film series (2001–2007). He co-wrote and directed some of Steve Martin's first and most successful films, including The Jerk (1979), and also directed such comedies as Where's Poppa? (1970), Oh, God! (1977), and All of Me (1984). Reiner appeared in dozens of television specials from 1967 to 2000, and was a guest star on television series from the 1950s until his death.[3] He also voiced characters in animated films and television series, including the TV series Father of the Pride (2004–2005), in which he voiced Sarmoti, and was a reader for books on tape. He wrote more than two dozen books, mostly in his later years.

He was the recipient of many awards and honors, including 11 Emmy Awards,[4] one Grammy Award,[5] and the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor.[6] He was inducted into the Television Hall of Fame in 1999.[4] He was the father of actor-director Rob Reiner, author Annie Reiner, and artist Lucas Reiner and the grandfather of Tracy Reiner.

Early life

Reiner was born in the Bronx, New York City on March 20, 1922, to Irving (1886-1966) and Bessie Reiner (1880-1968) (née Mathias). He was Jewish.[7] His father was a watchmaker[8][9][10] from Austria, and his mother was from Romania.[11] His older brother Charles served in the 9th Division in World War II; his ashes are buried at Arlington National Cemetery.[12]

When Reiner was 16, working as a machinist repairing sewing machines, Charles read about a free drama workshop sponsored by the Works Progress Administration and told him about it. Carl later credited Charles with his decision to change careers.[13][14] His uncle Harry Mathias was the first entertainer in his family.[15]

Military service

Reiner was drafted into the United States Army Air Forces on October 27, 1942[16] and served during World War II, eventually achieving the rank of corporal by the end of the war.[17] He initially trained to be a radio operator. After spending three months in the hospital recovering from pneumonia, he was sent to Georgetown University for ten months of training as a French interpreter. There he had his first experience as a director, putting on a Molière play entirely in French. After completing language training in 1944, he was sent to Hawaii to work as a teleprinter operator. The night before he was scheduled to ship out for an unknown assignment, he attended a production of Hamlet by the Special Services entertainment unit. Following an audition before actor Major Maurice Evans, he was transferred to Special Services. Over the following two years, Reiner performed around the Pacific theater, entertaining troops in Hawaii, Guam, Saipan, Tinian, and Iwo Jima until he was honorably discharged in 1946.[17]

Career

1950s

Reiner performed in several Broadway musicals (including Inside U.S.A. and Alive and Kicking) and had the lead role in Call Me Mister.[18] In 1950, he was cast by Max Leibman as a comic actor on Sid Caesar's Your Show of Shows, appearing on air in skits while also contributing ideas to such writers as Mel Brooks and Neil Simon.[18] He did not receive credit for his sketch material, but won Emmy Awards in 1955 and 1956 as a supporting actor.[18] Reiner also wrote for Caesar's Hour with Brooks, Simon, Woody Allen, Larry Gelbart, Mel Tolkin, Mike Stewart, Aaron Ruben, Sheldon Keller, and Gary Belkin.[19] He assumed the role of head writer and semi-regular on The Dinah Shore Chevy Show during the 1959-60 television season.

1960s

Reiner in a 1962 publicity photo for The Dick Van Dyke Show
Reiner in a 1962 publicity photo for The Dick Van Dyke Show

Starting in 1960, Reiner teamed with Brooks as a comedy duo on The Steve Allen Show. Their performances on television and stage included Reiner playing the straight man in The 2000 Year Old Man.[20] Eventually the routine expanded into a series of five comedy albums and a 1975 animated television special, with the last album in the series winning a Grammy Award for Best Spoken Word Comedy Album.[20][21] The act gave Brooks "an identity as a comic performer for the first time," said Reiner.[22] Brooks's biographer William Holtzman called their 12-minute act "an ingenious jazz improvisation..."[22] while Gerald Nachman described Reiner's part in guiding the act:

The routine relies totally on the team's mental agility and chemistry. It's almost heresy to imagine Brooks performing it with any other straight man. Reiner was a solid straight man to Caesar, but with Brooks he is the second-banana supreme... guiding his partner's churning comic mind.[22][23]

Reiner with Goldie Hawn on the set of Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In on January 16, 1970
Reiner with Goldie Hawn on the set of Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In on January 16, 1970

In 1958, he wrote the initial 13 episodes of a television series titled Head of the Family, based on his own personal and professional life. However, the network disliked Reiner in the lead role for unknown reasons.[18] In 1961, the series was recast and re-titled The Dick Van Dyke Show and became an iconic series, making stars of his lead actors Dick Van Dyke and Mary Tyler Moore. In addition to writing many of the episodes, Reiner occasionally appeared as show host Alan Brady.[18] The series ran from 1961 to 1966 and thereafter entered a long run of syndication.[18] In 1966, Reiner co-starred in The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming.[24]

His first film directorial effort was an adaptation of Joseph Stein's play Enter Laughing (1967), which, in turn, was based on Reiner's semi-autobiographical 1958 novel of the same name.[6] Balancing directing, producing, writing, and acting, Reiner worked on a wide range of films and television programs. Films from his early directing career include Where's Poppa? (1970), Oh, God! (1977), and The Jerk (1979).[25][26][27]

In My Anecdotal Life: A Memoir (2003), he writes:

Of all the films I have directed, only Where's Poppa? is universally acknowledged as a cult classic. A cult classic, as you may know, is a film that was seen by a small minority of the world's film goers, who insist it is one of the greatest, most daring, and innovative moving pictures ever made. Whenever two or more cult members meet, they will quote dialogue from the classic and agree that "the film was ahead of its time." To be designated a genuine cult classic, it is of primary importance that the film fail to earn back the cost of making, marketing, and distributing it. Where's Poppa? was made in 1969 for a little over $1 million. According to the last distribution statements I saw, it will not break even until it earns another $650,000.[28]

1970s–1980s

In 1977, Reiner directed and appeared in Oh, God! starring George Burns, John Denver and Teri Garr. The film was a financial success making it the sixth highest-grossing film of 1977. The film was also a critical success with Roger Ebert giving the film a positive review writing, "Carl Reiner's Oh, God! is a treasure of a movie: A sly, civilized, quietly funny speculation on what might happen if God endeavored to present himself in the flesh yet once again to forgetful Man."[29]

His follow up film The One and Only (1978) was not as successful, receiving a mixed reception from film critics. The film starred Henry Winkler, Kim Darby, and Gene Saks

Throughout the 1970s, Reiner made appearances on multiple television shows, including Night Gallery in the segment "Professor Peabody's Last Lecture" in 1971, and as various characters in the variety sketch show The Carol Burnett Show (1974).

Reiner also returned to writing television by creating The New Dick Van Dyke Show (1971–1974), which ran for three seasons and starred Dick Van Dyke.

Reiner played a large role in the early career of Steve Martin by directing his first film The Jerk (1979) and directing and co-writing the comedian in Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid (1982), The Man with Two Brains (1983), and All of Me (1984).[30] Reiner also appeared in both The Jerk, playing a version of himself, and Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid. In 1989, he directed Bert Rigby, You're a Fool.[31]

1990s–2020

Reiner with Dick Van Dyke in 2000
Reiner with Dick Van Dyke in 2000

In 2000, Reiner was honored with the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor at the Kennedy Center,[6] where he was honored by fellow friends and comedians Mel Brooks, Dick Van Dyke, Mary Tyler Moore, Steve Martin, Rob Reiner, Jerry Seinfeld, Ray Romano, and Joy Behar. A year later, he portrayed Saul Bloom in Ocean's Eleven (Steven Soderbergh's remake of 1960's Ocean's 11)[32] and reprised his role in Ocean's Twelve (2004) and Ocean's Thirteen (2007).[33][34] From 2004 to 2005, Reiner voiced Sarmoti in Father of the Pride.[35] He claimed he knew how to play the role; in a teleconference, he said, "I spent my youth, from the time I was 6 to 18, living next to the Bronx Zoo. I knew the lions intimately. I watched them pace. They talked to me and I talked back to them. I learned that they have the worst breath of any animal in the world. I got my roar from the lions in person." He continued, "The writing on this show is extraordinarily good. It's a pleasure to come to work because you know you're going to say something funny." Of his character of Sarmoti, Reiner stated that "curmudgeons always get the good lines."[36]

Reiner appeared in dozens of television specials from 1967 to 2000.[3] He also guest starred in several television series from the 1950s until his death in 2020.[3] In May 2009, he guest starred as a clinic patient in "Both Sides Now," the season five finale of House.[37] He also voiced Santa in Merry Madagascar (2009)[38] and reprised his role in the 2010 Penguins of Madagascar episode "The All Nighter Before Christmas."[39] In season 7 (December 2009) of Two and a Half Men, he guest-starred as television producer Marty Pepper.[40] In 2010, he guest starred in three of the first-season episodes of Hot in Cleveland as Elka Ostrovsky's (Betty White) date and reprised his role in February 2011.[41] He also made appearances in The Cleveland Show as Murray[42] and wrote the story for the episode "Your Show of Shows", named after the program that started his career. Reiner reprised his role on Two and a Half Men in seasons 8 (October 2013) and 11 (January 2014).[40]

Reiner in April 2011
Reiner in April 2011

Reiner lent his voice to numerous films and animated films.[3] He also read for books on tape, among them Aesop's Fables and Jack and the Beanstalk (Running Press, 1994), as well as Mark Twain's A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court, The Prince and the Pauper, and Letters from the Earth (New Millenium, 2001).[3]

In 2012, he appeared as a guest on Jerry Seinfeld's show Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee. They talked at a diner about his comedy career and Reiner invited Seinfeld to come and have dinner with Mel Brooks and himself. Reiner reported that every night, Brooks headed to his house to eat, watch Jeopardy (he taped it), and watch movies. He went on to offer the one rule for movies was that it had to be one where "somebody says, 'Secure the perimeter!' or 'Get some rest.'" Reiner stated that Brooks "falls asleep with his mouth open" every time.[43]

Reiner's final role was in Home Movie: The Princess Bride, a project that Jason Reitman had envisioned to engage his celebrity friends to help raise money for charity during the COVID-19 pandemic, with actors filming their own takes on scenes from The Princess Bride at their own homes. Reiner appeared along with Rob Reiner (who directed the original film) in the final scene as the Grandfather and Grandson, which Rob said had been shot three days before Reiner's death. His final line on camera is, "As you wish," which in the film it is based on means, "I love you." After hearing of his death, Reitman asked the Reiner family if they should swap out the scene, but the family gave him their blessing to use the scene.[44]

Author and novelist

Reiner was the author of more than two dozen books.[45] His first autobiographical novel, Enter Laughing (1958), led to a 1995 sequel, Continue Laughing. He published a memoir, My Anecdotal Life: A Memoir, in 2003.[46] He also wrote a humorous series of memoirs under the titles I Remember Me (2012), I Just Remembered (2014), and What I Forgot to Remember (2015), along with books about film and art. He began to write children's books based on the stories he used to tell a certain grandchild who would request, "Tell me a scary story, Grandpa, but not too scary."[47]

Internet activity

In 2012, Reiner joined Twitter, tweeting that he was doing so to keep up with his grandson Jake.[48] He felt obliged to post at least once per day, and so posted 6,520 tweets and accumulated 367,000 followers.[48] His favorite topics were movies and Donald Trump, but his final tweet was a reminiscence about Noël Coward performing in Las Vegas.[48] At the age of 98, Reiner was the oldest celebrity to actively use Twitter.

His final interview was a webisode of Dispatches From Quarantine, which was posted on YouTube by the Jewish arts organisation, Reboot, and Temple Beth Am.[49][50] In this, he reminisced about his wife and family, "We met, fell in love, and I was 20 at the time and she was 28, and people said this is not a match ... It only worked for 65 years, and if she didn't pass on we'd still be working on it."[49]

Comedy style

Reiner expressed his philosophy on writing comedy in an interview in the December 1981 issue of American Film:

You have to imagine yourself as not somebody very special, but somebody very ordinary. If you imagine yourself as somebody really normal and if it makes you laugh, it's going to make everybody laugh. If you think of yourself as something very special, you'll end up a pedant and a bore. If you start thinking about what's funny, you won't be funny, actually. It's like walking. How do you walk? If you start thinking about it, you'll trip.[3]

Personal life

Carl and Rob Reiner in 2008
Carl and Rob Reiner in 2008

On December 24, 1943, Reiner married singer Estelle Lebost. The two were married for almost 65 years until her death in October 2008.[51][52] Estelle delivered the iconic line "I'll have what she's having" in the deli scene of their son Rob's 1989 film When Harry Met Sally....[9] They were the parents of Rob Reiner (b. 1947); poet, playwright, and author Annie Reiner (b. 1949); and painter,[53] actor, and director Lucas Reiner (b. 1960).[9] Reiner described himself as an atheist.[11] He said, "I have a very different take on who God is. Man invented God because he needed him. God is us."[54][55] He said in 2013 he developed an atheistic viewpoint as the Holocaust progressed.[56] Reiner was a Democrat.[51] His residence was in Beverly Hills, California.[57]

On October 31, 2018, Reiner, then 96, publicly denounced Donald Trump's administration, and stated his goal (which he would not achieve) to live past November 3, 2020 and see Trump voted out of office.[58]

From 1974 to 2001, he sponsored the Carl Reiner Charity Celebrity Tennis Tournament in La Costa, California, directed by international tennis player Mike Franks, which was played yearly over 3 days and included 400 players, of which 100 were professionals.

Death

On June 29, 2020, Reiner died at his home in Beverly Hills, California in the company of his family. He was 98 years old.[59][60][61] According to his nephew, George Shapiro, Reiner fell while leaving his TV room at around 10:00 p.m. Pacific Time and lost consciousness.[62] His cause of death was officially confirmed to be natural causes.[63]

Fellow comedians and other figures in the entertainment industry gave tributes and remembrance, including Mel Brooks, Woody Allen, Alan Alda, Steve Martin, Jerry Seinfeld, Jason Alexander, Dick Van Dyke, Carol Burnett, George Clooney, Bette Midler, Bernadette Peters, and Sarah Silverman.[64][65] Cheryl Hines and Orlando Jones, two of Reiner's co-stars in Father of the Pride, expressed their condolences on Twitter, Hines stating that he was "not only an amazing comedic gift, but was also an extraordinary human being." Jones expressed his gratitude for Reiner's kindness and lessons.[66][67]

Filmography

Awards and honors

Reiner's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Reiner's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame

Over Reiner's long television and film career, he earned numerous awards. From his stand-up comedy albums with Mel Brooks to writing on Your Show of Shows, Caesar's Hour, and The Dick Van Dyke Show, he earned 11 Primetime Emmy Awards and one Grammy Award. In 1960, he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, located at 6421 Hollywood Boulevard.[14] In 1999, he was inducted into Television Hall of Fame.[68] In 2000, he received the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor at the Kennedy Center.[69] In 2017, Carl and his son Rob Reiner became the first father-son duo to have their footprints and handprints added to a concrete slab at Grauman's Chinese Theater.[70]

Discography

Published works

Non-fiction

Fiction

See also

References

  1. ^ Van Dyke, Dick (2012), My Lucky Life In and Out of Show Business: A Memoir, Three Rivers Press
  2. ^ Waldron, Vince (1994). The Official Dick Van Dyke Show Book, Hyperion
  3. ^ a b c d e f "Carl Reiner (1922–)". biography.jrank.org. 2020. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  4. ^ a b "Carl Reiner – Emmy Awards, Nominations and Wins". Emmys.com. Retrieved May 27, 2020.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g "Carl Reiner – Artist". Grammys.com. Retrieved May 27, 2020.
  6. ^ a b c Berkvist, Robert; Keepnews, Peter (June 30, 2020). "Carl Reiner, Multifaceted Master of Comedy, Is Dead at 98". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  7. ^ [By Hannah Brown, July 1, 2020, The Jerusalem Post, "Carl Reiner, American Jewish comedy legend dies at 98"]
  8. ^ Carl Reiner at The Interviews: An Oral History of Television
  9. ^ a b c St. James Encyclopedia of Popular Culture, St. James Press, (2000)
  10. ^ "Carl Reiner Biography (1922–2020)". Film Reference. 2020.
  11. ^ a b Tom, Tugend (June 15, 2008). "Reiners honored by Israeli film fest". The Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Archived from the original on September 24, 2012. Retrieved July 21, 2009.
  12. ^ "Ed McMahon heads for Times Square". Variety. April 25, 2001. Retrieved July 23, 2013.
  13. ^ King, Susan (February 27, 2001). "He Chucked a Future in Sewing Machines to Keep Us in Stitches". Los Angeles Times. p. F5.
  14. ^ a b "Carl Reiner". Hollywood Walk of Fame. 2020. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  15. ^ Gorov, Lynda (May 1, 2013). "Funnyman Carl Reiner". Moment. Archived from the original on October 10, 2017.
  16. ^ "United States World War II Army Enlistment Records, 1938–1946". FamilySearch. 2020. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  17. ^ a b Reiner, Carl (October 26, 2011). "Carl Reiner Collection (AFC/2001/001/76156), Veterans History Project, American Folklife Center, Library of Congress" (Interview). Interviewed by Bernie Cook. Retrieved April 19, 2016.
  18. ^ a b c d e f Newcomb, Horace, ed. (2014), "Carl Reiner (1922–2020)", Encyclopedia of Television (2 ed.), Routledge, pp. 1912–3, ISBN 9781135194727
  19. ^ "A Reunion of the Greatest Comedy Writers". Caesar's Writers. 2011. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
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  25. ^ "Where's Poppa? (1970)". British Film Institute. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  26. ^ "Oh, God! (1977)". British Film Institute. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  27. ^ "The Jerk (1979)". British Film Institute. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  28. ^ Reiner, Carl (2003). My Anecdotal Life: A Memoir. Thorndike Press. pp. 232–3. ISBN 978-0-786-25590-0.
  29. ^ "Oh, God!". Rogerebert.com. Retrieved December 2, 2020.
  30. ^ Minow, Nell (June 30, 2020). "Enter Laughing: Carl Reiner, 1922–2020". rogerebert.com. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  31. ^ "Bert Rigby, You're a Fool (1989)". British Film Institute. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  32. ^ "Ocean's Eleven (2001)". British Film Institute. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  33. ^ "Ocean's Twelve (2004)". British Film Institute. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  34. ^ "Ocean's Thirteen (2007)". British Film Institute. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  35. ^ Terrace, Vincent (2014). Encyclopedia of Television Shows, 1925 through 2010 (2nd ed.). McFarland. p. 337. ISBN 978-0-786-48641-0.
  36. ^ Sherrow, Rita (August 28, 2004). "Mane man". Tulsa World.
  37. ^ Dawidziak, Mark (May 8, 2009). "Carl Reiner's visit to 'House' finale puts TV history in spotlight". The Plain Dealer. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  38. ^ Crump, William D. (2013). The Christmas Encyclopedia (3rd ed.). McFarland. p. 283. ISBN 978-1-476-60573-9.
  39. ^ Crump (2013), p. 11.
  40. ^ a b Andreeva, Nellie (June 30, 2020). "Chuck Lorre & 'Two and a Half Men' Cast Pay Tribute To Carl Reiner". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  41. ^ "Carl Reiner returns as Max on next 'Hot in Cleveland'". The Plain Dealer. February 2, 2011. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  42. ^ Crump, William D. (2019). Happy Holidays—Animated!: A Worldwide Encyclopedia of Christmas, Hanukkah, Kwanzaa and New Year's Cartoons on Television and Film. McFarland. p. 73. ISBN 9781476636467.
  43. ^ "Trevor Noah Explains Apartheid to a Baffled Seinfeld – 7 Most Revealing Moments From Jerry Seinfeld's 'Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee'". The Hollywood Reporter. June 16, 2016. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  44. ^ Breznican, Anthony. "Carl Reiner's Final Performance Is a Fairy-Tale Ending". Vanity Fair. Retrieved July 11, 2020.
  45. ^ Gamerman, Ellen (June 30, 2020). "Carl Reiner, Master of TV Comedy, Has Died". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  46. ^ Reiner, Carl (2003). My Anecdotal Life: A Memoir. Thorndike Press. ISBN 978-0-786-25590-0.
  47. ^ Brodsky, Katherine (June 23, 2015). "Carl Reiner on writing a children's book, tweeting, and joking around with Mel Brooks". The A.V. Club. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  48. ^ a b c William Earl (June 30, 2020), "Carl Reiner's Twitter Musings Remained Essential and Hilarious Until the End", Variety
  49. ^ a b Christie D'Zurilla (June 30, 2020), "In his final interview, Carl Reiner revealed what mattered most to him", Los Angeles Times
  50. ^ Carl Reiner (June 22, 2020), Dispatches From Quarantine, Silver Screen Studios
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  52. ^ Times, Los Angeles (October 29, 2008). "Estelle Reiner dies at 94; singer-actress had cameo in son's film 'When Harry Met Sally'".
  53. ^ "Art Reviews"; David Pagel, Los Angeles Times, Oct 12, (1995) p. 4.
  54. ^ King, Susan (October 21, 2009). "Carl Reiner's big break". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on January 27, 2013. Retrieved December 22, 2010.
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  58. ^ Kurtz, Judy (October 31, 2018). "Carl Reiner: 'My personal goal' is to make it to 2020 to vote out Trump". The Hill.
  59. ^ Robbins, Ted (June 30, 2020). "Carl Reiner, Actor, Director, Writer, Producer And Mensch, Dies At 98". NPR. Retrieved July 6, 2020.
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Further reading

External links

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